Microorganism-related intolerances and intestinal dysbiosis
Candida, mould and fungi
An analytical test studied to detect the presence in human blood of antibodies (IGG) against microorganisms (fungi, mould and yeast) by determining levels of immunoglobulins type G (IgG).
Fungi are ever present in the human body, and can cause imbalance, dysbiosis and diseases.
List of microorganisms assayed by the test
- Aspergillus niger
- Aspergillus fumigatus
- Penicillum notatum
- Penicillum mix
- Mucor racemosus
- Mucor mix
- Candida albicans
- Candida tropicalis
- Alternaria alternata
- Natural yeast
- Saccharomyces Cerevisiae
- Saccharomyces Pastorianus
Intestinal dysbiosis is an alteration in the normal balance of enteric bacterial flora.
People with dysbiosis have a low intestinal bacterial count or an imbalance between the various strains.
Disorders related to dysbiosis can include: diarrhoea, constipation, digestive difficulties, abdominal swelling, tympanism and flatulence, sensation of fullness, morning weariness and a weak immune system.
Urinalysis performed by expert biologists at the analysis laboratory.
The test quantifies the presence of two substances, precisely Skatol and Indican..
It also provides indications on the intestinal segment that might present an imbalance in its bacterial flora.